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Category Archives: Author Interviews

The MX Book of New Sherlock Holmes Stories – Author Interview – Roger Riccard

Throughout the Kickstarter campaign, we will be adding brief interviews highlighting the talented authors who have contributed to the anthology. Today we have the excellent Roger Riccard.

How did you first get introduced to Sherlock Holmes?

First introduced to Sherlock Holmes via the Book of the Month Club as a teenager in the late ‘60’s.

What was the inspiration for your pastiche?

After watching the outstanding Sherlock Holmes Granada TV series with Jeremy Brettt and Edward Hardwicke, I felt I now had a real handle on the characters, especially since Watson was no longer portrayed as the buffoon of the Nigel Bruce era.

Having completed two novels, I was looking for inspiration and decided to use a short story I had written for the Sherlockian E-Times and build upon it, thus creating Sherlock Holmes Adventures for the 12 Days of Christmas. This collection of twelve short stories inspired my current project;

A Sherlock Holmes Alphabet of Cases. Volume Three (K-O) is due out this Fall. This has tales ranging from 1881 to 1900 and involves international intrigue (The Kaiser Role and The Origami Mystery); secret messages (The Trinity Leprechaun and the Origami Mystery); the original ‘domestic complication’ of Mrs. Cecil Forrester (The Monique Mystery) and a visiting American with a mystery of his own (The Notable Musician).

What do you believe readers will most enjoy most about your tale?

My goal in all the stories is to have the reader see things through Watson’s eyes and to build upon the Watson-Holmes relationship. As smart as Holmes is, he needs Watson’s temperament and ability to be ‘a conductor of light” to help him function socially within a society that is far below his intellectual capacity.

Which is your favourite story from The Canon and why?

My favorite canonical story is the Adventure of the Abbey Grange. In addition to brilliant deductions, Holmes sympathizes with the real culprit and walks that fine line wherein he gives Inspector Hopkins the necessary clues, but refuses to solve the case for him, He shows compassion for the wronged woman and her saviour and gives Watson the highest of compliments when he appoints him as the representative of a British jury.

Your favourite Sherlock Holmes-related place?

My favorite Holmes-related place is 221B Baker Street. It is there where most adventures begin and often end. It is where we see the best interactions between Holmes and Watson, as well as Mrs. Hudson in her mother-hen role. The indexes, the chemical table, the Persian slipper, the jackknife pinned to the correspondence and the ever-present pipe, filling the room with a blue haze as the detective runs his observations and deductions through his mind, these are the things that help define Holmes.

Tell us three things about yourself that few people would guess?

As to myself and things people may not guess: I am a baseball aficionado, having played in college and trying out for the California Angels. I also enjoy old movies from the 30’s and 40’s, mostly comedies with Cary Grant, Katharine Hepburn, and Fred Astaire and Ginger Rogers, in addition to John Wayne westerns. I also am a big fan of both movie and Broadway musicals brought to film in the Golden Age of the 50’s and 60’s. Finally, my wife, Rosilyn, led me into singing with a group that entertains seniors in retirement homes. Often with tunes from those same Broadway shows.

Any upcoming projects?

As far as upcoming projects: A Sherlock Holmes Alphabet of Cases. Volume Three (K-O) is due out this Fall. Volume Four of the Alphabet of Cases is due out in 2020 and the finale, Volume Five, the year after that. I also have what I hope will be a unique volume written from Holmes perspective in my long-range plans.

One book I’m especially proud to plug, in addition to my current work, is the E-reader version of Sherlock Holmes Twelve Days of Christmas, as it contains the whole set, rather than the paperback version which came out in two volumes. (Personal note: My favorite story is The Three French Henchmen)

Click here for more details on the Kickstarter campaign.

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The MX Book of New Sherlock Holmes Stories – Author Interview – David Marcum

Throughout the Kickstarter campaign, we will be adding brief interviews highlighting the talented authors who have contributed to the anthology. Today we have the excellent David Marcum. David is the creator and editor of the MX anthology series.

David lives in eastern Tennessee with his wife and son. He’s a licensed civil engineer, and has been reading, collecting, and chronologicizing traditional Sherlock Holmes pastiches since he was ten years old in 1975. Since then, he’s collected literally thousands of pastiches – and that’s nowhere enough!

David’s irregular blog, “A Seventeen Step Program”, can be found at:

http://17stepprogram.blogspot.com/

His books are available at:

https://www.amazon.com/David-Marcum/e/B00K1IKA92/

How did you first get introduced to Sherlock Holmes?

In 1975, when I was ten years old, I received a Holmes books as an “extra” when I was trading with a friend for some Hardy Boys books. I didn’t much want it, but a few weeks later, I saw part of a Holmes movie on television, remembered the book, found it and read it, and have been a Sherlockian ever since.

What was the inspiration for your pastiches in this current collection, “The Regressive Man”, “The Reappearance of Mr. James Phillimore”, and “The Unnerved Estate Agent”?

This time I wrote three pastiches, one for each of the three books in this current set. I usually don’t have a plan when I start writing. Rather, I just let Watson whisper to me. “The Regressive Man” is a straightforward mystery, but as the story was being told, I realized that one of the characters might have something in common with a famous figure from British lore and history – and might even be that person. “The Reappearance of Mr. James Phillimore” begins with a woman relating to Holmes how each night a terrifying intrusion occurs in her house. Holmes recognizes the address as the same one where James Phillimore disappeared several years before. For “The Unnerved Estate Agent”, the client tells Holmes his story about a mysterious house in the middle of nowhere that he recognizes from a recurring dream that he’s had all his life. Coincidentally, it’s the same recurring dream that I’ve had over the years too, although the client’s reasons are much different than mine.

What do you believe readers will most enjoy most about your tales?  

I hope that the readers will enjoy them for being very sincere attempts to relate traditional Canonical Holmes stories – which is the only kind that I write, read, care about, or promote.

Which is your favourite story from The Canon and why?

I really can’t pick. I re-read The Canon a lot, along with hundreds of traditional Holmes pastiches, and to me it’s all part of one gigantic picture, The Great Holmes Tapestry. As such, the pitifully few 60 stories from The Canon all fill important anchor points amongst all the other stories, many of which are as good or better than the originals, and I appreciate each of them for what they show and provide.

What is your favourite Holmes-related place?

I’ve been able to travel to England for three different Holmes Pilgrimages. If it wasn’t about Holmes, I pretty much didn’t do it. Of all the Holmes-related places that I visited, the one I most wanted to see was The Sherlock Holmes Museum in Baker Street. While some things about the museum are incorrect, there is a lot that’s perfect, and being in a correctly laid-out house in Baker Street gives a whole new and unforgettable perspective to reading and writing and editing Holmes stories. I’ve now been to the museum seven times, and I hope to go many more times in the future.

Tell us three things about yourself that few people would guess?

1)      I began playing the piano at age eight, and during my first two years of college (when I was obtaining my first degree), I was a piano performance major with a piano scholarship, before switching majors my junior year to business management and ending up with a music minor. (I still play, but I enjoy my amateur status.)

2)      I actually read and collect a lot of other books besides just stories about Sherlock Holmes – despite how it may seem. I have thousands of Holmes books in my collection, mostly traditional pastiches, but I have even more than that about other heroes, and I’m often reading multiple books at the same time.

3)      Although I’ve mentioned it elsewhere, I was a U.S. Federal Investigator throughout my twenties, before the agency was eliminated, causing me to return to school for a second degree in Civil Engineering. I had a number of pretty interesting cases, and even now I can’t talk about some of them.

Any upcoming projects?

I’m currently editing a number of forthcoming Holmes anthologies for both MX Publishing and Belanger Books. Additionally, work continues on the reissues of the Dr. Thorndyke novels, and I recently completed my 51st pastiche, closing in on the magic number of “60”, the number of Holmes adventures in the original Canon.

Click here for more details on the Kickstarter campaign.

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The MX Book of New Sherlock Holmes Stories – Author Interview – S. Subramanian

Throughout the Kickstarter campaign, we will be adding brief interviews highlighting the talented authors who have contributed to the anthology. Today we have the excellent S. Subramanian.

How did you first get introduced to Sherlock Holmes?

Through a Classics Illustrated version of The Sign of Four at age 9. That was enough to set me off on the originals at age 10. I had the great good fortune of reading the short story collections in their chronological order: The AdventuresThe MemoirsThe ReturnHis Last Bow, and The Case-Book.

What was the inspiration for your pastiche?

In two words: David Marcum.

What is your story about? Where and when does it take place?

The story is about the perceived vampyric persecution of the tobacco millionaire John Vincent Harden, and deals with the question of whether the persecution is delusional or ‘real’. The tale is set in London, where, as the great Vincent Starrett put it, ‘it is always eighteen ninety-five.’

What do you believe readers will most enjoy most about your tale?

I’ll be grateful if they enjoy any part of it! In particular, I hope they’ll appreciate my bringing together Sherlock Holmes and Father Brown, and that their voices will be found to be recognizably authentic.

Which is your favourite story from The Canon and why?

Two favourites, if I may be allowed the luxury! ‘The Speckled Band’ (what atmospherics!) and ‘The Sussex Vampire’ (one of Doyle’s particularly human stories).

Your favourite Sherlock Holmes-related place?

Meiringen!

Tell us three things about yourself that few people would guess?

I’m red-headed, I wear golden pince-nez, and I have a swamp adder for a pet. No, just kidding! Seriously, though: (1) I am a retired professor of Economics; (2) I live within three hours by bus from Pondicherry (yes, as in ‘Pondicherry Lodge’!), in the city of Chennai (formerly Madras); and (3) believe me or not, I’ve never had a jezail bullet lodged in any of my limbs.

Any upcoming projects?

Some ‘Bulldog’ Drummond spoofs, if anybody will read them!

Click here for more details on the Kickstarter campaign.

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The MX Book of New Sherlock Holmes Stories – Author Interview – Kevin P. Thornton

Throughout the Kickstarter campaign, we will be adding brief interviews highlighting the talented authors who have contributed to the anthology. Today we have the excellent Kevin P. Thornton.

Kevin is on Twitter and Facebook – and his short stories have found their home in the world of Sherlock Holmes. As well as being in MX Volumes IX, XI, XIII the upcoming XV, and more to come, he has had stories in other anthologies featured here. A seven time finalist in the Crime Writers of Canada Arthur Ellis Awards, he will next be in the Mesdames of Mayhem collection due in the fall.  In the key of 13 launches in Toronto on Saturday, October 26, Sleuth of Baker Street.

How did you first get introduced to Sherlock Holmes?

I started out as a child, the youngest  of a long line of readers. The family had the Reader’s Digest condensed Sherlock Holmes which I gobbled up as a precocious 6 year old before getting into the Canon 2 years later.

What was the inspiration for your pastiche?

Catholicism, trying to make sense of nonsensical beliefs, and the unnatural world’s ability to unsettle Holmes on occasion.

What is your story about? Where and when does it take place?

It is a manor mystery, typical of so much of the Canon. Something strange is happening at the Marquess of Mollington’s country estate, and Holmes and Watson ride to the rescue, as is their wont.

What do you believe readers will most enjoy most about your tale?

I like to see SH as occasionally imperfect, and quite often I explore those little imperfections that make him seem more human. This is one of those cases.

Which is your favourite story from The Canon and why?

His Last Bow, because as a writer it gives me so much more to hope for.  What did he actually do in retirement; there must have been more to it than bees. Others have explored the senior Holmes with much success, as have I. In Belanger Books’ upcoming collection Sherlock Holmes and the Great Detectives, I have a look at Holmes as a man over ninety years old, and his latter-years friendship with Father Brown, while in It Came From The North I investigate the intersection of Tesla, SH and time travel in WW II.

Your favourite Sherlock Holmes-related place?

The Toronto public library collection. It is so un-museumlike. You can sit in a replica of his rooms, take books down and page through them, make notes, take photos of books you want for your own collection. I go there every time I am in the city.

Tell us three things about yourself that few people would guess?

1) I live in Northern Canada, Fort McMurray. When the entire community was evacuated due to wildfires in 2016, I ended up writing about it for the New York Times.
2) The year I was a finalist in the short story category of the Arthur Ellis Awards, Margaret Atwood also entered. I didn’t win.

3) I used to work in Afghanistan as a contractor for the NATO Task Force.

Any upcoming projects?

There are more Marcum and Belanger related works down the line as well as the aforementioned Mesdames of Mayhem collection. I’m also working on a short story or novella about one of the least written about characters from the Canon. More on that to come.

Click here for more details on the Kickstarter campaign.

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The MX Book of New Sherlock Holmes Stories – Author Interview – Kelvin Jones

Throughout the Kickstarter campaign, we will be adding brief interviews highlighting the talented authors who have contributed to the anthology. Today we have the excellent Kelvin Jones.

How did you first get introduced to Sherlock Holmes?

Through my public library in London.

‘I am an omnivorous reader.’ – Holmes

What was the inspiration for your pastiche?

The true story of Edmund Kelly and Dr John Dee, both Elizabethan necromancers.

What is your story about? Where and when does it take place?

The story concerns the discovery of an ancient box, which the owner of a large Elizabethan house, discovers. This is tale from the early years of Holmes, as told by him to Dr Watson.

What do you believe readers will most enjoy most about your tale?

The gothic and almost supernatural and sinister atmosphere.

Which is your favourite story from The Canon and why?

Undoubtedly the Hound of The Baskervilles. As Doyle commented to his mother ‘It’s a real creeper!’

Your favourite Sherlock Holmes-related place?

The Cedars in Lee, now London, where Jean Leckie, Doyle’s 2nd wife, lived, as did Neville S Clair, the central character in The Man  with the Twisted Lip and which was also  the birthplace of my favourite Victorian poet, Ernest Dowson.

Tell us three things about yourself that few people would guess?

I have  edited a six volume edition of the shocking erotic memoirs of a Victorian gentleman, under the title of ‘Satryiasis.’ I have recently reissued a 2 volume, annotated edition of Krafft Ebing’s ‘Psychopathia Sexualis.’ which, as a study of deviant human sexuality, I am convinced Holmes as a criminologist, would have read.

Any upcoming projects?

A biography and new edition of the work of Ernest Dowson, 19th C. lyrical poet and decadent. I hope to persuade the London Borough where he lived to raise a plaque on the house where he died in 1900 and thus help promote his outstanding work..

Click here for more details on the Kickstarter campaign.

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Author Interview

Today’s featured Sherlock Holmes writer is Paul Hiscock –  his story, ‘The Cassandra of Providence Place’, is in vol. XVIII – now on Kickstarter

The MX Book of New Sherlock Holmes Stories XVI to XVIII

What is your story about? Where does it take place?

‘The Cassandra of Providence Place’ is about a young girl who can see the future. She turns to Sherlock Holmes hoping that he can prevent a tragedy that she has predicted. It is set in one of the London slums where she lives.

What was the inspiration for your pastiche?

I came across a photo of the residents of Providence Place The sense of community in that picture just leapt out at me and it seemed like the perfect setting for a story.

Which is your favourite story from The Canon and why?

Most of my favourites are in The Adventures of Sherlock Holmes and one that stands out is ‘The Red-Headed League’ as it is such an elaborate piece of misdirection. However, I find that I change my mind about my favourite quite frequently.

Your favourite Sherlock Holmes-related place?

For me, Sherlock Holmes belongs on the streets of London. He feels like such an intrinsic part of the city that I almost expect to see him and Watson rushing to their next case whenever I am walking through town.
Paul’s links are:

Website: Detectives and Dragons

Facebook     Twitter       Amazon

Paul also appears in Sherlock Holmes: Adventures in the Realms of Steampunk Volume 2 – Mechanical Men and Otherworldly Endeavours from Belanger Books, which includes his story, ’The Deductive Man’.

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The MX Book of New Sherlock Holmes Stories – Author Interview – Robert Stapleton

Throughout the Kickstarter campaign, we will be adding brief interviews highlighting the talented authors who have contributed to the anthology. Today we have the excellent Robert Stapleton.

How did you first get introduced to Sherlock Holmes?

I don’t remember when I first became fascinated with Sherlock Holmes, but it must have been nearly sixty years ago now.  I do know that it was in 1966 when I visited London wearing a deerstalker and smoking a pipe.

What was the inspiration for your pastiche?

My pastiche was inspired by a book I own which records travels in the Caribbean during the early years of the 20th century. I was so intrigued by the book that I imagined a Sherlock Holmes adventure taking place there.

What is your story about? Where and when does it take place?

In the story, You Only Live Thrice, set in early 1901, Inspector Baynes of the Surrey Police is sent to Barbados in order to arrest a fugitive who has swindled a large number of people, including members of the London underworld. On Barbados, Baynes encounters a voodoo priestess, who helps the fugitive to fake his own death on two occasions, until he finally vanishes from a the ship returning him to England. It takes the unexpected arrival of Sherlock Holmes to make sense of what is going on.

What do you believe readers will most enjoy most about your tale?

I hope people will enjoy reading my description of a tropical island, and, assuming I’ve got it right, a brief but hopefully unbiassed examination of voodoo.

Your favourite Sherlock Holmes-related place?

My favourite place connected with Sherlock Holmes is Winchester.

Click here for more details on the Kickstarter campaign.

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The MX Book of New Sherlock Holmes Stories – Author Interview – Andrew Bryant

Throughout the Kickstarter campaign, we will be adding brief interviews highlighting the talented authors who have contributed to the anthology. Today we have the excellent Andrew Bryant.

How did you first get introduced to Sherlock Holmes?

I was first introduced to Sherlock Holmes through the 1940’s films with Basil Rathbone and Nigel Bruce. From there I started reading the novels and stories. I soon had the complete Holmes library. ‘The Hound Of The Baskervilles’ was the first Holmes book that I read, and it remains my favourite today.

What was the inspiration for your pastiche?

The inspiration for ‘The Blue Lady Of Dunraven’ comes from personal experience. I was born five miles from Dunraven Castle, and remember the Blue Lady ghost stories from a very early age. I visited the Castle prior to its tragic demolition in 1963. The Castle, the headland upon which it sat, and its ghost make the perfect atmosphere for a supernatural tale.

Your favourite Sherlock Holmes-related place?

My favourite Holmes-related place would have to be 221B Baker Street. A visitor can easily imagine Holmes and Watson in the sitting-room discussing their adventures among the eccentric collection of artifacts.

Tell us three things about yourself that few people would guess?

Something about me that few people would guess? Once a year I rappel from the roof of Toronto City Hall wearing a kilt to raise money for Make-A-Wish Canada.

Any upcoming projects?

I am currently working on my third Holmes story.

‘It is a great thing to start life with a small number of really good books which are your very own.’ – Arthur Conan Doyle.

Click here for more details on the Kickstarter campaign.

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The MX Book of New Sherlock Holmes Stories – Author Interview – Steven Philip Jones

Throughout the Kickstarter campaign, we will be adding brief interviews highlighting the talented authors who have contributed to the anthology. Today we have the excellent Steven Philip Jones.

How did you first get introduced to Sherlock Holmes?

I honestly can’t remember a time when Sherlock Holmes was not one of my favorite fictional characters.  Holmes has become such an intrinsic part of Western society – you hear of him everyone, to paraphrase Mycroft – I imagine I learned about him that way and was just naturally drawn to him.

What was the inspiration for your pastiche?

“The Case for Which the World is Not Yet Prepared” is one of a series of Holmes stories set during the Great Hiatus that I have been wanting to write for a number of years.  Even though there are plenty of Great Hiatus stories, the period seems like a no-man’s land to me.  If I write a pastiche set during any other period of Holmes’s career I am very cautious about how my story fits within the confines of the Canon.  Writing those stories is a little like how Bruce Dern describes acting in an Alfred Hitchcock film: you are relegated to a very small space in which you have incredible freedom to perform just so long as you do not stray outside that space.  When it comes the Great Hiatus, however, my only limitations are the comments Holmes makes in “The Adventure of the Empty House” about his time away that I must be adhere to.  It is very liberating.

What is your story about? Where and when does it take place? 

The story is set in 1920 after “His Last Bow.”  Holmes and Watson have not seen much of each other since the end of The Great War, and circumstances arise where the men have the opportunity to exchange information on separate cases they worked on at the behest of Mycroft Holmes during The Great Hiatus.  During the discussion they uncover that the cases were actually very much related in a way that had a tremendous effect on world events at the time.

What do you believe readers will most enjoy most about your tale? 

Hopefully they will enjoy the adventures presented in the tale and find them to be at least somewhat imaginative.

Which is your favourite story from The Canon and why?

The Hound of the Baskervilles. I am a nut for Gothic literature and Hound is not only one of the best Holmes stories but also one of the great Gothic novels.

Your favourite Sherlock Holmes-related place?

I have never thought about that.  221B Baker Street, I suppose, but if I must choose some place that actually exists I would have to say the Devonshire moors.

Tell us three things about yourself that few people would guess?

I am not sure why anyone would want to guess anything about me, but:

1)      I love antique cars,

2)      I love the music of Pyotr Ilyich Tchaikovsky,

3)      I have always wanted to be a writer, but when I was growing up I also wanted to become an astronomer or a stand-up comic.

Any upcoming projects?

My newest book is Lovecraftian: The Shipwright Circle.  It is the first in a series of Lovecraftian novels that re-imagine H. P. Lovecraft’s weird tales into one epic story.  It is available through my website (www.stevenphilipjones.com), my Amazon author page, and from the publisher Caliber Comics (http://www.calibercomics.com/).

Click here for more details on the Kickstarter campaign.

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Entrevista con Ana María Trigo Alonso

¿Cuál fue la inspiración para tu pastiche “El secreto de la caja de sándalo”?

Soy tasadora de arte y antigüedades. Un día, después de estar trabajando en una tasación especialmente difícil, me encontré con muchos de mis libros de arte desperdigados sobre mi escritorio. De entre todos ellos, destacaba uno de arte egipcio con un precioso escarabeo del Imperio Nuevo en la portada.  Pensé: “¿Y si su inscripción fuera la clave de un importante secreto?”. Y, entonces, de alguna manera, la historia surgió por sí misma y me encantó.

¿De qué trata la historia? ¿Cuándo y dónde tiene lugar?

La historia comienza en el Valle de los Reyes en Egipto en 1880, cuando un joven arqueólogo inglés descubre una tumba intacta. Tres años después, cuando los objetos descubiertos van a ser expuestos por primera vez en el Museo Británico, tiene un lugar un misterioso robo en el que desaparecen quince de ellos. Es entonces cuando Sherlock Holmes entra en la historia con el propósito de encontrar las piezas robadas, descubrir al ladrón y sus motivos.

Hay momias, ladrones de tumbas, aventura, amor y magia. Y, al final, Sherlock Holmes lo solventará todo… o tal vez no.

¿Qué crees que es lo que más les gusta a los lectores de tu historia?

Creo que es la combinación de arqueología, antiguo Egipto y Sherlock Holmes.

¿Cuál es tu historia favorita del canon y por qué?

Mi historia favorita es “El ritual de los Musgrave”, por la ambientación gótica y porque me encanta cómo Sherlock resuelve un misterio que se ha estado resistiendo durante siglos a través de una vieja fórmula, aparentemente sin sentido. De hecho, en el Círculo Holmes, la asociación sherlockiana de la que soy miembro y donde todos tenemos que elegir un nombre canónico al entrar, el mío es Rachel Howels, uno de los personajes de esta historia.

¿Cuál es tu lugar sherlockiano favorito?

No es estrictamente sherlockiano, pero sin duda es uno de mis lugares favoritos en el mundo: el Museo Británico. Está situado en Montague Street, donde Sherlock Holmes vivía antes de trasladarse a Baker Street. Así que no me cuesta imaginármelo paseándose por sus salas, sin saber aún que está a punto de convertirse en el detective más famoso del mundo.

Dinos tres cosas sobre ti que pocos adivinarían.

Mi ciudad favorita es Venecia, colecciono libros antiguos, aunque soy minimalista y uno de mis mayores deseos es hacer un viaje en el Orient Express. Quién sabe, quizás algún día…

¿Algún proyecto a la vista?

Sí, una nueva historia de Sherlock Holmes verá la luz en unos meses. Pero antes, hay una nueva novela no sherlockiana en camino. ¡Deséame suerte!

Sherlock Holmes El secreto de la caja de sándalo is available from all good bookstores including  Amazon USABarnes and Noble USAAmazon UKWaterstones UK and for free delivery worldwide Book Depository.

9781787054547

 

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